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Interlinked Dictionary© based on 
Merriam-Webster's Collegiate® Dictionary (m-w.com)
and Star Dictionary
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scull.noun
Nautical:.long oar mounted over the stern of a boat and moved from side to side to propel the boat forward; one of a pair of short handled oars used by a single rower; a small, light racing boat for one, two or four rowers
scull, sculled, sculling, sculls.verbs
transitive verb use.to propel a boat with a scull
intransitive verb use.to use a scull to propel a boat
sculler.noun

sea anemone.noun,.plural.sea anemones
any of numerous flowerlike marine coelenterates-of the class Anthozoa, having a flexible cylindrical body and tentacles surrounding a central mouth; sea anemones

shear, sheared.or.shorn (past participle of shear), shearing, shears.verbs
transitive verb use.to remove fleece or hair by cutting or clipping; to cut with or as if with shears (shearing a hedge)
intransitive verb use.to use a cutting tool such as shears; to move or proceed by or as if by cutting (shear through the ripe wheat in the field)
shear.noun,.plural.shears
a pair of scissors; any of various.implements or machines that cut with a scissorlike action; used to indicate a sheep's age (a two-shear ram)
shearer.noun,.plural.shearers

sheer, sheerer, sheerest.adjectives
completely such, without qualification or exception (sheer stupidity; sheer happiness); thin, fine and transparent (sheer curtains; sheer chiffon); airy (sheer fabric); free from admixture or adulterants; pure; unmixed (sheer alcohol); almost perpendicular; steep (sheer rock cliffs);
sheer, sheered, sheering, sheers.intransitive & transitive verbs
to swerve or cause to swerve from a course; a swerving or deviating course (driving too fast for road conditions he flew off the road, sheering off the edge of the small building he hit) 
sheer.noun,.plural.sheers
thin airy fabric often used for curtains (they look so nice, are these the sheers you bought on sale?); in nautical terms, the upward curve or amount of upward curve of the longitudinal lines of a ship's hull as viewed from the side; the position in which a ship is placed to enable it to keep clear of a single bow anchor
sheerness.noun
sheer.adverb
almost perpendicularly; completely; altogether
sheerly.adverb

sassy, sassier, sassiest.adjectives
lively and spirited; jaunty; stylish; chic (a sassy little hat or dress)
sassily.adverb
sassiness.noun

self-abnegation.noun
the setting aside of self interest for the sake of others or for a belief or principle
self-abnegating.adjective
abnegate

skittish.adjective
restlessly active or nervous; restive; moving quickly and lightly; lively; undependably variable; mercurial or fickle; shy; bashful
skittishly.adverb
skittishness.noun

skit.noun,.plural.skits
a short, usually comic dramatic performance or work

smart, smarter, smartest.adjective
ability to create new or varied information from ideas or concepts held in mind toward improving something; clever; characterized by quick recall of information relevant to the subject at hand; bright; intelligent; witty (a smart quip; a lively, smart conversation)
smart.noun,.plural.smarts
smartly.adverb
if someone moves or does something smartly, they do it quickly and neatly using intelligence (the housekeeper moved smartly to the desk to answer the call); in a clever manner (the flowers were cleverly arranged; a smartly managed estate); with vigor; in a vigorous manner (she defended her ideas; vigorously); in a stylish manner (he was smartly dressed)
smartness.noun

smart, smarted, smarting, smarts.intransitive verbs
to cause a sharp, usually superficial, stinging pain (scuffing his knee on the rock caused smarting for awhile); to suffer as from mental distress, wounded feelings or remorse
smart.noun
sharp pain

sulfur.noun
symbol S 1; a pale yellow nonmetallic element occurring widely in nature in several free and combined allotropic forms; it is used in black gunpowder, rubber vulcanization, the manufacture of insecticides and pharmaceuticals and in the preparation of sulfur compounds such as hydrogen sulfide and sulfuric acid. Atomic number 16; atomic weight 32.064; melting point (rhombic) 112.8°C; (monoclinic) 119.0°C; boiling point 444.6°C; specific gravity (rhombic) 2.07; (monoclinic) 1.957; valence 2, 4, 6
sulfured, sulfuring, sulfurs.transitive verbs
sulfuric.adjective
of, relating to or containing sulfur, especially with valence 6

sulfuric acid.noun
a highly corrosive, dense, oily liquid, H2SO4, colorless to dark brown depending on its purity and used to manufacture a wide variety of chemicals and materials including fertilizers, paints, detergents and explosives; also called oil of vitriol, vitriol

sediment.noun,.plural.sediments
material that settles to the bottom of a liquid; lees; solid fragments of inorganic or organic material that come from the weathering of rock and are carried and deposited by wind, water or ice
sedimentary-also-sedimental.adjective
of, containing, resembling or derived from sediment
Geology: of or relating to rocks formed by the deposition of sediment
sedimentation.noun,.plural.sedimentations
the act or process of depositing sediment

seismology.noun
the geophysical science of earthquakes and the mechanical properties of the Earth
seismologic-or-seismological.adjective
seismologically.adverb
seismologist.noun,.plural.seismologists
seismic.adjective
of, subject to or caused by an earthquake or earth vibration; Earthshaking (the manipulation of money is a tool maintaining the poverty of many and is an issue of seismic proportions and ramifications)
seismically.adverb
seismicity.noun

success.noun,.plural.successes
the achievement of something desired, planned or attempted (a successful farming concern; a relationship of great successes along the way); success is the achievement of something that you have been trying to do (it's important for the long-term success of one's health that avoidance of slow poisoning of one's body through genetically modified food is part of a human's plan); attributed success in crop production to great weather); the gaining of fame or prosperity (a successful artist who helped others); something that is successful (the plan for the new house design turned out to be such a success)
successful.adjective
having a favorable outcome (a successful trip to Bali); having obtained something desired or intended (was successful in the rearing of their children); having achieved satisfaction or eminence (a successful home schooling parent with all their children well educated and healthy)
successfully.adverb
successfulness.noun

succession.noun,.plural.successions
the act or process of following in order or sequence; a group of people or things arranged or following in order; a sequence; series
successional.adjective
successionally.adverb

successive.adjective
following in uninterrupted.order; consecutive.(on three successive days); of, characterized by or involving succession
successively.adverb
successiveness.noun

succeed, succeeded, succeeding, succeeds.verbs
intransitive verb use.to come next in time or succession; follow after another, replace another in an office or a position (she succeeded to the throne); to accomplish something desired or intended
transitive verb use.to come after in time or order; follow; to come after and take the place of; follow
succedent.adjective
succeeder.noun,.plural.succeeders

sorrow.noun,.plural.sorrows
sorrow is a feeling of sadness or regret.usually because someone has died or because something terrible has happened that affects you greatly or you have caused an uncomfortable situation that you now feel sorry about; sorrow is often from that which has caused.wounds by taking away any happy.emotions you usually have; sorrow is mental suffering to the point of anguish and/or pain caused by injury, loss, despair or regret; a cause of sorrow; a misfortune; grieving
sorrow, sorrowed, sorrowing, sorrows.intransitive verbs
to feel or express sorrow; grieve
sorrower.noun
sorrowful.adjective
affected with, marked by, causing or expressing sorrow; sad
sorrowfully.adverb
sorrowfulness.noun

sponge.noun,.plural.sponges
a light cake, such as sponge cake; a sponge bath; one who habitually.depends on others for one's own maintenance; means a usually obsequious flatterer or self-seeker, stresses the parasitic laziness, dependence and opportunism of the cadger (a shiftless sponge, always looking for a handout); any of numerous aquatic, chiefly marine invertebrate animals of the phylum Porifera, characteristically having a porous skeleton composed of fibrous material or siliceous or calcareous spicules and often forming irregularly shaped colonies attached to an underwater surface; the light, fibrous, flexible, absorbent skeleton of certain of these organisms, used for bathing, cleaning and other purposes; porous plastics, rubber, cellulose or other material, similar in absorbency to this skeleton and used for the same purposes; a gauze pad used to absorb blood and other fluids, as in surgery or the dressing of a wound
sponge, sponged, sponging, sponges.verbs
transitive verb use.to moisten, wipe or clean with or as if with a sponge: sponge off the table; to wipe out; erase; to absorb with or as if with a sponge (sponge up the mess); to obtain free (sponge a meal)
intransitive verb use.to fish for sponges; to live by relying on the generosity of others (sponged off her parents)

scalar.noun
scalar means voltage without current; scalar means precursor energy, before its interaction with any charged matter; having an uninterrupted series of steps; a real number rather than a vector; scalar means voltage without current; scalar means precursor energy, before its interaction with any charged matter; a scalar wave is a single 0 (zero) vector wave (a vector wave summed to 0); a quantity, such as mass, length or speed, that is completely specified by its magnitude and has no direction; a device that yields an output equal to the input multiplied by a constant, as in a linear amplifier; a quantity as mass or time that has a magnitude.describable by a real number and no direction; representable by position on a scale or line; having only magnitude; a quantity, such as mass, length or speed, that is completely specified by its magnitude and has no direction; a device that yields an output equal to the input multiplied by a constant, as in a linear amplifier (I think my stereo had better sound before I changed the amp from linear to digital); compare vector
The standard physics definition of a 'field', such as an electric field or a magnetic field, includes a necessary term for mass

Tom Bearden.(cheniere.org).nuclear engineer points out Whittaker's equations (1904) giving a mathematical model that is apparently very real in its implications. Two scalar energy components can be beamed to a remote interaction zone, then real, measurable, transversely-polarized EM (electromagnetic), conventional, register-on-our-instruments type energy arises in the interaction zone. Or, two conventional EM beams can be made to interact exactly out of phase and time-reversed, so that they exactly cancel each other out, yet *something* is there in the time/place where the beams are interacting, maybe think of it as a stress in space-time, that can produce a voltage. That something is 'scalar'.
scalar.adjective
Mathematics:.having only magnitude; used of numbers or quantities

seize, seized, seizing, seizes.verbs
transitive verb use.to grasp suddenly and forcibly; take or grab; apprehend.(seize an idea and develop it to the fullest extent); seize an opportunity
seizable.adjective
seizer.noun,.plural.seizers
seizure.noun,.plural.seizures
the act or an instance of seizing or the condition of being seized; a sudden attack, spasm or convulsion, as some body disorder

secrete, secreted, secreting, secretes.transitive verbs
if part of a plant, animal or human secretes a liquid, it produces it (the sweat glands secrete water); to generate and separate a substance from cells or bodily fluids (secrete digestive juices)
secrete, secreted, secreting, secretes.transitive verbs
to conceal in a hiding place; cache; hide; to secretly steal; filch

sound, sounder, soundest.adjectives
free from defect, decay or damage; in good condition; healthy; having a firm.basis; unshakable (a sound foundation); free from logical.flaws.(sound reasoning; commonsense)
soundly.adverb
soundness.noun

sound.noun,.plural.sounds
a long, relatively wide body of water, larger than a strait or a channel, connecting larger bodies of water; a long, wide ocean inlet; the air bladder of a fish

sound, sounded, sounding, sounds.verbs
transitive verb use.to try to learn the attitudes or opinionsof (sounded out her feelings); to measure the depth of water, especially by means of a weighted line; fathom
intransitive verb use.to measure depth
soundable.adjective

sound.noun,.plural.sounds
sound is vibrations of energy transmitted through an elastic material or a solid, liquid or gas and with frequencies in the approximate range of 20 to 20,000 hertz, so they are capable of being detected by the human organs of hearing; strange but true properties of sound occur when the same sound is played through multiple speakers, where the same volume of sound from each of them when combined, from say 3 speakers, is not 3 times louder but 9 times louder than 1 speaker and so we hear sound and so we hear sound coherence

succor.noun.(old English spelling was succour, succoured, etc.)
assistance in time of distress; relief; one that affords assistance or relief; be compassionate and helpful
succor, succored, succoring, succors.transitive verbs
to give assistance to in time of want, difficulty or distress; help
succorable.adjective
succorer.noun,.plural.succorers

sack, sacked, sacking, sacks.transitive verbs
to rob of goods or valuables; in football, to tackle a quarterback attempting to pass the ball behind the line of scrimmage
sack.noun,.plural.sacks
the looting or pillaging of a captured city or town; plunder; loot

sack.noun,.plural.sacks
a large bag of strong, coarse material for holding objects in bulk; a bed, mattress or sleeping bag; in football, a successful attempt at sacking the quarterback kept him from passing the ball
sack, sacked, sacking, sacks.transitive verbs
to place into a sack

sack, sacked, sacking, sacks.transitive verbs
to discharge from employment; dismiss
sack.noun
dismissal from employment (got the sack once the corporation merged)

serious.adjective
serious matters are important and deserve careful and thoughtful consideration; when important matters are dealt with in a serious way, they are given careful and thoughtful consideration; grave in quality or manner (gave a serious look); deeply interested or involved (a serious card player); not trifling or jesting (I'm serious, we expect you to complete the assignment on time; she has posed a serious question that deserves a thoughtful response); of such character or quality as to appeal to the expert, the connoisseur or the sophisticate ("every serious kitchen needs at least one peppermill"....Washington Post); concerned with important rather than trivial matters (a serious student of history); being of such import as to cause anxiety (a serious wound)
seriously.adverb
seriousness.noun

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